Under a deal to curb migration, Italy is helping to train and equip an enemy in a long-running dispute
In Antico Borgo Marinaro, an elegant restaurant in Mazara del Vallo, on the west coast of Sicily, a dish of uncooked red prawns with melon, chili pepper and pomegranate costs €12. Fisherman fear these same red prawns could cost them their lives.
Since the mid-90s when Libya began protecting its fishing waters from foreign vessels with the use of force, a little-known conflict has been rumbling in the 180 miles of sea that separates Libya from Italy, which are also the fishing grounds for one of the world’s most prized crustaceans.Red prawn war fuels anti-EU feeling among Italian fishing crews
Under a deal to curb migration, Italy is helping to train and equip an enemy in a long-running disputewww.theguardian.com